Email has been sent to with instructions on resetting your password.
Enroll in My Home to simplify finding a doctor and scheduling an appointment. Let's start!
By selecting "I Agree" or "Create Account" and clicking the box "I AGREE" below, you acknowledge and agree that you have read, understood and accepted the terms of service at the hyperlink below:
Legal and Privacy Notices
Awards and Recognition
Mission, Vision, Values
Dehydration occurs when there is not enough water or fluids in the body. Your body’s organs need these vital fluids to work properly. Untreated, dehydration can quickly become a life-threatening condition.
At Dignity Health, our emergency doctors are dedicated to providing personalized care to treat dehydration in Arizona. If you are experiencing a life-threatening symptom, call 9-1-1.
The symptoms of dehydration in adults can include:
In infants, dehydration symptoms include fewer tears than normal and no wet diapers for several hours.
Severe dehydration is life threatening for children and adults. You should call 9-1-1 or go to your nearest urgent care center for these symptoms:
For infants, be aware of these symptoms:
If you need to go to the ER, use our InQuicker™ online tool by selecting your estimated hospital arrival time and wait at home until your time to be seen. Upon arrival and check-in, you will see a doctor who will assess your situation and determine the next appropriate level of care.
The primary cause of dehydration is not drinking enough water. Body fluids are lost through sweat and urine, and need to be replaced throughout the day. If you notice you are thirsty, it is a sign that you are already dehydrated.
Certain situations can cause dehydration to happen much faster:
These conditions can cause the body to lose too much water, leading to dehydration:
When you visit a doctor at Dignity Health for dehydration symptoms, he or she will perform a physical exam, during which blood and urine samples will be taken and tested. These tests will help your doctor determine the severity of your condition and whether an underlying medical problem, such as diabetes, is the cause.
If necessary, your doctor can treat dehydration by giving you intravenous (IV) fluids. This may take place in a hospital or outpatient care facility. While your body is rehydrating, you will be monitored for low blood pressure, a rapid heart rate, or abnormal kidney function.